T HE MIC HIGAN AOIY
TUESDAY, JULY, 9, 1940
_______________________._____ US i. 1
J& lw JL-j AL
Four Way Tie'
Curriculum Workshop Get
18 Run iecord In First
Game; Physics Lowest
Curriculum Workshop, Buckeyes,
Chemistry and Reds went into a four-
way tie in the American League In-
tramural softball standings yester-
day defeating the League Lugs, Su-
per Dupers, Physics and Terrace Club
in the season's first day of play.
Curriculum Workshop sent 18 runs
across the plate to set back Terace
Club which scored seven times. Long-
ston and Allen was the battery for
the winners while Kaney and Part-
ridge pitched and caught for the
Sixth Summer Session Excursion
Leaves For Niagara Falls Fri
Sixth excursion of the Summer and another of all not coming under Creek, over the Welland
Session series will be a drip to Ni- this classification. Because of the through the Queen Victor
agara Falls and will take place FP'i rigid regulations made necessary by Falls Park. Excursionist
day to Monday of this week, war-time conditiorls, only the first the Table Rock tunnel an
The party will leave Ann Arbor group and others who are able to the Whirlpool Rapids el
at 3:30 p.m. Friday and proceed make their own special arrange- Spanish aerocar, the wh:
from the front of Angell Hall by ments will be allowed to cross the Niagara Glen, taking lu
bus to the Detroit and Cleveland border into Canada. Brock's Monument from
Navigation Company docks at the Proceed To Buffalo a clear day, Lake Ontario
foot of Third Street in Detroit. The The two groups will proceed from ton may be seen.
boat will leave the dock at 5:30 p.m. Buffalo to Niagara Falls, one by the Reservations for the i
and arrive in Buffalo at 8:30 a.m. Canadian route and the other on be made by 5 p.m. tomon
Saturday.- t the U.S. side, to meet at 4 p.m. in Summer Session office,F
At Buffalo the group will divide a Niagara Falls, N. Y., hotel. The Angell Hall. Tickets will
into two section,s one division of evening will be open for those who there one day only, from
American-born University students wish to see the night illuminatin5 pnm. Thursdav.All wh
s will see
rrow in the
be on sale
2 p.m. to
ho wish to
(Continued from Page 3)
on this schedule in 3217 A.H. at 9
to 12 a.m.
American Literature - Wednesday,
English Literature, 1700-1900 - Sat-
urday, July 27.
English Literature, 1550-1700 - Wed-
nesday, July 31.
English Literature, Beginnings to
1550 - Saturday, August 3.
All those who intend to take the
examinations ,should notify Profess-
or N. E. Nelson, 3232 A.H.
Deutsches Maus. Reservations
may still be made for meals at the
Deutsches Haus, luncheon 35 cents;
dinner 45 cents. Please make reserv-
ations at the German Office, 204
UH or with Dr. Otto G. Graf, 300
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Except under
extraordinary circumstances, courses
dropped after the THIRD week, Sat-
urday, July 13th, will be recorded
with a grade of E.
E. A. Walter
Exhibition of American Painting
presented by the graduate study pro-
gram in American Culture and Insti-
tutions is beingheld in the Rackham
Building through July 31, daily ex-
cept Sunday, 2-5 p.m. and 7-10 p.m.
School of Education Students (Un-
dergraduate): Courses dropped after
Saturday, July 13, will be recorded
with the grade of E except under
extraordinary circumstances. No
course is considered officially dropped
unless it has been reported in the
office of the Registrar, Room 4, Uni-
Teacher's Certificate Candidates
who expect to be recommended by
the Faculty of the School of Educa-
tion at the close of the Summer Ses-
sion should make application at this
of the School of Education, 1437
of the Schoo lof Education, 1437
U.E.S. (This notice does not include
School of Music students.)
International Center: Foreign stu-
dents in, Summer Session who wish
help with their English should join
one of the non-credit classes offered
by the International Center. These
classes are given free to students who
will attend regularly. The program
for the summer is as follows:
Monday, 7 to 9. Latin-American
Tuesday, 7 to 9. European and Far
Thursday, 7 to 9. All students are
expected to attend this class for the
correction of pronunciation.
Friday, 7 to 9. European and Far
Saturday. Hours to be arranged.
Tuesday, July 9
With Toast and Beverage
Also Special Plate Lunches
SUBWAY COFFEE SHOPPE
N. University at Thayer
Opposite Hill Auditorium
In Main Event
Saltis held the Physics team to 5
runs- while theBuckeyespounded
Morris for. 11 with Mott and Lutes
doing the catching respectively.
The Super Dupers scored 6 times
in their game bowing to the Chem-
istry squad 16 to 6. Klemach the los-
ing pitcher was caught by Ulevitch
and Sheehan comprise the Chem-
The League Lugs forfeited their
game with the Reds.
University Students Play
In Annual Tournament
More than 75 University students'
are expected to turn out at 4:15 and
5:15 p.m. today in Ferry Field for
the first round in the annual Sum-
mer Session tennis singles tourney.
The field is headed by J. F. Thom-
son, 1938 winner, who was beatenn
last year's final by J. R. Kidwell.
Winners in the competition will re-
ceive Intramural ribbons and will be
permitted to purchase the official
Intramural medals through the de-
partment at cost.
Results should be- reported to the
Intramural office in th Sports Build-
ing at the completion of each match
and those entering the second round
are asked to contact their new op-
ponents as soon as possible to keep
the play going quickly.
Pres. Dixon R. Fox
To Give Talk Today
(Continued from Page 1)
lumbia University from 1912 to 1934,
President Fox has been with Union
College since in his present capacity
and also as chancellor of Union Col-
lege University. He was also a re-
search associate of the Carnegie In-
sitution from 1918 to 1920 and a
visiting professor at Yale during the
year 1929-30. "
President Fox is the author of "De-
cline of Aristocracy in the Politics of
New York", "An Historical Atlas of
the United States", "An Outline of
Early American History", "Herbert L.
Osgood, an American Scholar", "Ca-
leb Heathcote, Gentleman Colonist"
and "Ideas in.Motion". He is co-auth-
or of "Aspects of Social History".
In Last Matches Sanchez
Kayoed Wright In Third;
Colorful Chick Sanchez, Mexican
bantamweight, will meet "Irish" Her-
bie Gilmore, Cincinatti, in. the fea-
tured ten-round bout on Promoter
Ross Marlin's second card this sum-
mer in Ann Arbor at 8:30 p.m. Fri-
day in Sportsman Park, Liberty Road
and Stadium Blvd.
Sanchez' showed local fans his
scrappiness when he kayoed Ed
Wright in the third round of a sched-
uled ten-rounder on Marlin's first
card, June 14. Gilmore recently drop-
ped a close split decision to Benny
Goldberg, Detroit's state bantam
Other fights on the schedule are:
Tommy Misko, Saginaw, and Gib
Jones, Dayton, 0., middleweights, six
rounds; Ed Tierz, Detroit, vs. Arnold
Tillen, lint, heavyweights, six rounds;'
(winner to fight on Dempsey card in
Detroit in near future) Bobby Neil,
Detroit, lightweight, vs. Albert Ad-
ams, Flint, six rounds; Robert Gun-
ther, Flint, vs. Willie Cutsinger, Co-
lumbus, 0., featherweights, four
rounds, and Harry Wickers, Ann Ar-
bor, vs. Davey Scott, featherweights,
four rounds. Wickers, the local boy,
kayoed Davey Scott in his last ap-
Bleacher and ringside tickets may
be obtained at Sportsman Park, Unit-
ed Cigar Store, Ty's Service, Frey's
Cafe and the Arcade Barber Shop.
Carvalla And Denise
of the Falls or indulge in other en-
Sunday morning those who wish
may take the trip beneath the Falls
on the Maid of the Mist and visit
the Cave of the Winds. The group
will leave the hotel about 4 p.m.
Sunday and catch the boat in Buf-
falo at 6 p.m. The boat will dock
in Detroit at 9 a.m. Monday and the
party will arrive in Ann Arbor by
bus shortly after 10 a.m.
The tour by bus around the Falls.
for those who may be admitted, will
follow the Canadian road through
East Erie, Bridgeburg and Black
More than three thousand people
heard the University of Michigan
Summer Band perform at the Hill
Auditorium in its first concert of the
season Sunday afternoon.
The band, under the direction of'
Prof. William D. Revelli is composed
largely of music instructors and di-
rectors from all over the country.
Guest conductor was Leonard Mer-
etta, instrumental director of the
Public Schols at Lenior, N.C. Mr.
Meretta directed his own composition,
"Campus on Parade," which he dedi-
cated to the band and Professor
Also included on the program were
Rimski-Korsakov's "Procession of the
Nobles;" Peter Buy's "Horizon Over-
ture;" Stephen Foster's "Jeannie
with the Light Brown Hair;" Morton
Wood's "Pavanne;" Franz Schubert's
"Ave Marie" and Gliere's "Sailors
Dance" from "The Red Poppy."
Next Sunday the band, under the
direction of Professor Revelli, will
be composed of high school students
attending the music conference here.
Men's Education Club
To Hear Prof. Sellers
More than 160 members of the
Men's Education Club will meet at
7:15 p.m. tomorrow in the Union to
hear Prof. Roy Sellers of the philos-
ophy department discuss "The Sur-
vival of Democracy" and Prof. A. D.
Moore of the engineering school
speak on ''The Art of Juggling."
A graduate of the University, Pro-
fessor Sellers is noted for his books,
"The Next Step in Democracy", "The
Philosophy of Physical Realism" and
Professor Moore will present a
demonstration of his hobby as he
points out the technicalities, of the
go must register and purchase their
tickets at these times.
Boat fare will amount to $17. This
includes meals on the boat (dinner
Friday and Sunday, breakfast Sat-
urday and Monday), berth in an in-
side stateroom, and all transporta-
tion in and around Niagara Falls.
An outside stateroom may be had
for $1 extra. Busfare to Detroit and
return is included in this price.
Other expenses will include one
night at an inexpensive Niagara
Falls hotel, with rates ranging from
$1 to $2.50 per person, extra trips
at the Falls such as rides on the
Maid of the Mist and the trip
through the Cave of the Winds and
the meals not served on the boat.
Accompanying the excursionists
will be Prof. Ruel V. Churchill, Di-
rector of Summ riSession Excur-
sions, and Prof. Irving D. Scott of
the geology department. Professor
Scott will explain the geological
characteristics of the Falls and vi-
Take advantage of Mich-
igan's low freight rates.
Buy your new Chevrolet
in Ann Arbor. All makes
of reconditioned Used
League Lugs ........ .
Super Dupers .......I
Helps ELECTRIC razors
to shave cleaner, quicker
Dash on LECTRIC SHAVE Aqua Velva
before shaving with your electric ra-
zor. Let it dry a moment. Then notice
how easily your razor glides over
your face. Whiskers come off right
at the skin line. You get a much
quicker, cleaner shave. Try it!
Take this coupon to your dealer-it's worth It 5
towardsa regular 25 bottle of LECTRIC SHAVE k
Aqua Velva. Limited time only'
Curriculum Workshop 18,
Buckeyes 11, Physics 5
HURON MOTOR SALES
209 W. Huron Tel. 2-3163
16, Super Dupers 6
a forfeit from League
J. C. Carvalla and T. Denise amas-
sed 180 points apiece yesterday by
winning and placing second in the
25-yard free style and 25-yard back-
stroke races in the Intramural Pool1
yesterday in the Sports Building.
Tied for second place in the free
stlye were I. Pelebrine and Denise,
followed by H. Metrew and C. Ken-
yon. Carvalla won the sprint in 11.8
Second in the backstroke, which
was won by Denise in 15 seconds flat,
was Carvalla followed by Pelebrine,
Kenyon and Metrew. Second place
winners received 80 points, 60 points
were given for third place, 40 for
fourth and 20 for fifth.
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and notary public; mimeograph-
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ARTICLES FOR SALE
WILL SACRIFICE for cash-39
acres; good road; four miles west
of Ann Arbor. Call evenings-6196;
ROOM for two. $4 a week. One-half
block from campus. 417 H. Liberty.
Call after 6:00 p.m.-2-3776.
HOSPITAL or CAMPUS-2 and 3
room apartment. No objection to
small child. Phone 2-3430.
NEWLY REMODELED 4-room, un-
furnished apartment. Near cam-
pus. Ideal for anyone connected
with University. Very quiet, only
apartment in building. Call 3254.
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at a low price.
favorite brand of Beer and Wine better from
THE BEER VAULT
303 N. Fifth Ave.
IDEAL TEMPERATURE CONTROL
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DIAL 8200 FOR DELIVERY
G OD MUSIC in every Ann Arbor home! Music that will add to your joy of living! Music that will en-
rich your life and bring new, thrilling enchantment to those you love! This music, the greatest music
the world has ever known, the most precious recorded music of the immortals, CAN BE YOURS!
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The world's greatest orchestras and conductors have waived their royalties! America's foremost music
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can call for your records at Distribution Headquarters, 512 East Liberty Street.
"A GREAT PUBLIC SERVICE"
"Speakting in behalf of the National Committee for
Music Appreciation, let me say that we regard this
broad mass distribution of fine recorded symphonies
at incredibly low cost as a great public service, perhaps
the most practical service ever rendered the cause of
Edward T. Ingle, Director
National Committee for Music Education
SLACK SUITS 3.95 to
Newest in styling
1.00 to 3.50
HERE'S HOW TO GET YOUR RECORDS
LASTEX BATHING TRUNKS 2.
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BEACH ROBES and CLOGS
1. Come for, or send' for your sym-
phonies at MUSIC APPRECIATION
CAMPAIGN HEADQUARTERS, 512
E. Liberty Street, Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan at any time. The office will be
open each day from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Requests by mail will be filled in
order of receipt.
2. All twelve symphonies are now
available and you may obtain as
many as you like at the time you call
or send for them.
3. You receive each symphony, which
consists of either three or four double-
faced twelve-inch records for a total
payment of $1.59. THIS IS NOT
FOR EACH RECORD, but for the
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tity of de luxe records, known as
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ing records, and is available with
your first or any succeeding sym-
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512 EAST LIBERTY STREET
In waiving their royalties, the world's greatest orchestras and
conductors made only two stipulations: namely. that their
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public service bureaus. Accordingly, the Michigan Committee,
for Music? Appreciation has established Distribution Head-
quarters in Ann Arbor at 512 East Liberty Street. This office
is open from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily, and the records may be
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